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Saturday, February 9, 2013
<a href="http://bostonglobe.com/metro/2013/02/10/mbta-resume-limited-service-this-afternoon/DClGhYN5iTXKCdSI77keFN/story.html" rel="nofollow" target="_blank"><img src="" alt="" />Boston Globe</a>
<a href="http://www.google.com/search?tbs=cdr:1,cd_min:02/09/2013,cd_max:02/09/2013&q=MBTA" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">MBTA</a>50,000+ searches
<a href="http://boston.cbslocal.com/2013/02/10/mbta-to-reopen-with-limited-service-sunday/" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">BOSTON (CBS) - The MBTA reopened for limited service starting Sunday at 2 ...</a>CBS LocalMBTA General Manager Beverly Scott spoke at a Sunday afternoon press conference, noting that snow accumulation, downed tree limbs and other damage from high winds and the overall age of the transit system made restoration challenging. Despite the ...
<a href="http://bostonglobe.com/metro/2013/02/10/mbta-resume-limited-service-this-afternoon/DClGhYN5iTXKCdSI77keFN/story.html" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Share via e-mail</a>Boston GlobeThe MBTA restored limited service Sunday afternoon, with the entire Orange and Red lines and the Blue line between Government Cente
February 9 in history:
- 1986: Halley's comet made its most recent closest pass of the Sun; its elliptical orbit brings it back to Earth's vicinity every 76 years or so.
- 1950: In a speech in Wheeling, West Virginia, Joseph McCarthy, a relatively unknown senator from Wisconsin, declared that he had a list of 250 known Communists in the U.S. State Department; now with a national audience, he took the same charges to the Senate floor later in the month, and the Tydings Committee was appointed to investigate (it dismissed the charges).
- 1898: Deliberately fanning U.S. public opinion during the buildup to the Spanish-American War, the Hearst newspapers published a purloined private letter in which the Spanish minister to the United States sharply criticized President William McKinley.
- 1825: The U.S. House of Representatives, exercising this power for the second (and so far last) time in U.S. history, chose John Quincy Adams as president of the United States; the election went to the House because none of the five candidates had secured a majority of electoral votes, but Andrew Jackson had won more than Adams.